The Washington Animal Disease Diagnostic Laboratory on the Pullman campus has begun limited testing of animal samples for the SARS‑CoV‑2 virus, the causative agent for COVID‑19.
Effective immediately, the Veterinary Teaching Hospital (VTH) has suspended all elective appointments. The hospital remains open and will take urgent and emergency cases only for all species for a minimum of two weeks.
Thanks to life-saving efforts by WSU veterinarians, one of Moses Lake’s four‑legged finest returned home today—just days after suffering a gunshot wound to the head.
WSU researchers in Tanzania can now determine if a dog was vaccinated for the rabies virus with a cellphone camera image.
The scientists will explore whether variations in brain levels of bacterial fragments can account for life’s sleep/wake and 24-hour cycles, known as circadian rhythms.
WSU study finds that environmental transmission rather than antibiotic use explains the presence of antibiotic-resistant bacteria in people, domestic animals and wildlife.
If not identified before surgery, a rare genetic mutation could result in your dog being exposed to dangerously high levels of anesthetic agents.
WSU researchers are investigating the basic science that can one day lead to ways to improve the human immune system and develop infection-fighting medicines.
During the holidays, it’s always tempting to slide a chunk of turkey or two off your plate to a furry friend, but even in the giving season, it may do more harm than good.
Elk S19, otherwise known as Salix, is the first elk calf acquired by Washington State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine for its Elk Hoof Disease Research Program.